Netflix’s latest horror offering only rarely assumes a form greater than its individual elements and references.
Lars von Trier’s film is about the ways of responding to art without the boundaries of morality and reason.
Whereas female sexuality was borderline vampiric in Antichrist, this time we’re in more ambiguous, contextually richer terrain.
Lars von Trier’s pretenses of self-interrogation and cross-examination avail themselves as especially useful when considering his work.
A coherent characterization of Robert Pattinson’s striving schemer is nowhere to be found in this pedestrian period piece.
It’s probably not a good sign that the poster for Oliver Stone’s Savages makes a perfect column subject for Easter Sunday.
The most influential film of the 1990s makes its highly anticipated bow on Blu-ray.
Quentin Tarantino is one of those directors that thoroughly divides people: You either love to hate him, or hate to love him.
It may have been too much movie for standard DVD, but not so for this Blu-ray release.
The film that brings Tarantino’s magnum opus full circle emotionally and thematically gets its definitive release-visually, at least.
We’re entering into this conversation coming from antithetical perspectives.